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FORE I GN 
AFFAI RS 

AN AMERICAN QVAKJEKET REVIEW 




DECEMBER 15 



VOL-1 NO-2 i*i'2)'AC0PY 



FOREIGN AFFAIRS 

AN AMERICAN QUARTERLY REVIEW 

m 




DECEMBER 15, 1922 

The Evolution of the Unified Command .... Tasker H. Bliss I 

Economics and Politics in Europe Joseph Caillaux 31 

The Saar Territory as It Is Today Charles H. Haskins 46 

An English View of Anglo-American Relations V 59 

The United States and the International Court Manley 0. Hudson 71 

From Empire to Commonwealth Philip Kerr 83 

Germany Since the War Karl Kautsky 99 

Principles and Policies in Regard to China . . Stanley K. Hornbeck 120 

The International Policy of Spain Ramiro de Maeztu 136 

International Electrical Communications . . . Walter S. Rogers 144 

A Note on Turkey, with Maps Isaiah Bowman 158 

The Far East Since the Washington Conference K. S. Latourette 162 

Some Recent Books on International Affairs . Harry S. Barnes 169 

Source Material Denys P. Myers 174 

ARCHIBALD CARY COOLIDGE 

Editor 

HAMILTON FISH ARMSTRONG 

Managing Editor 
HARRY ELMER BARNES DENYS P. MYERS 

Bibliographical Editor _ Source Material Editor 

Editorial Advisory Board 

ISAIAH BOWMAN JOHN W. DAVIS ALEXANDER LEGGE 

GEORGE H. BLAKESLEE HARRY A. GARFIELD LEO S. ROWE 

STEPHEN P. DUGGAN EDWIN F. GAY GEORGE W. WICKERSHAM 

Published quarterly by Council on Foreign Relations, Inc. Subscription, $5.00 a year, post- 
free to any address in the world. Subscriptions, and inquiries regarding advertising, should be 
addressed to the Business Manager, Foreign Affairs, 25 West 43rd Street, New York, N. Y. 

The Editors will be glad to consider manuscripts offered for publication, but no manuscript 
will be returned unless it is accompanied by a stamped and addressed envelope, and the Editors 
will take no responsibility for manuscripts that may be lost. 

Entered as second-class matter September 12, 1(122, at the post- 
office at New York, N. Y., under the Act of March 3, 1879 

Vol. I., No. 2. Copyright, 1922, by Foreign Affairs. Printed in V. S. A. 



CONTRIBUTORS TO THIS ISSUE 

TASKER H. BLISS, General, former Chief of Staff of the United States 
Army, American representative on the Supreme War Council in France in 
1917 and 1918, member of the American Commission to Negotiate Peace, 
1918-1919 * » * JOSEPH CAILLAUX, former Prime Minister of France 
* » * CHARLES H. HASKINS, Professor of History and Dean of the 
Graduate School of Arts and Sciences, Harvard, Chief of Division of Western 
Europe on the American Delegation at the Paris Conference, President of the 
American Historical Association * * * V, Anonymous * * * MANLEY 
0. HUDSON, Professor in the Harvard Law School, attached to the American 
Delegation at the Paris Conference, member of the Secretariat of the League 
of Nations * * * PHILIP KERR, Secretary to Prime Minister Lloyd- 
George from 1917 to 1922, Editor of the "Round Table" * * * KARL 
KAUTSKY, German Socialist writer, Assistant Minister of Foreign Affairs of 
Germany after the revolution of November 9, 1918, Editor of a celebrated 
volume of documents revealing the origins of the war * * * STANLEY K. 
HORNBECK, instructor in Chinese government colleges from 1909 to 1913, 
technical expert on Far Eastern problems at the Paris Conference in 1918 and 
the Washington Peace Conference in 1921, now attached to the Department 
of State * * * RAMIRO DE MAEZTU, Spanish publicist and author, 
Editor of "El Sol," Madrid * * * WALTER S. ROGERS, Director of the 
Foreign Cables Division of the Committee on Public Information from 1917 
to 1919, delegate to the International Conference on Electrical Communi- 
cations 1920-1922, adviser to the American Delegation at the Washington 
Conference, 1921-1922 * * * ISAIAH BO JVM AN, Director of the Ameri- 
can Geographical Society, Editor of "The Geographical Review," Chief 
Territorial Specialist of the American Commission to Negotiate Peace, 1918- 
1919 » * * KENNETH S. LATOURETTE, Professor of Missions,Yale 
University, author of several volumes on the Far East. 

The articles in Foreign Affairs do not represent any consensus of beliefs. We 
do not expect that readers of the review will sympathize with all the sentiments they 
find there, for some of our writers will flatly disagree with others; but we hold that 
while keeping clear of mere vagaries Foreign Affairs can do more to guide 
American public opinion by a broad hospitality to divergent ideas than it can by 
identifying itself with one school. It does not accept responsibility for the views 
expressed in any articles, signed or unsigned, which appear in its pages. What 
it does accept is the responsibility for giving them a chance to appear there. 

The Editors.